GenomePlex® Whole Genome Amplification is the method of extracting DNA from the animal sample. GenomePlex® products have been used to amplify genomic DNA from chicken, porcine, bovine, fish, and shrimp source.
Whole Genome Amplification can be performed on DNA extracted in many ways. We offer many products for DNA extraction, including the GenElute™ Blood Genomic DNA Kit, GenElute Mammalian Genomic DNA Miniprep Kit and the GenElute Plant Genomic DNA M iniprep.
Digital PCR is an end-point PCR method that is used for absolute quantification and for analysis of minority sequences against a background of similar majority sequences, e.g., quantification of somatic mutations.
Reverse transcription is the analysis of gene expression to measure concentration mrna a gene. there are several challenges such analyses, as differences in halflife between different transcripts, temporal patterns and lack correlation protein.
Amplification products generated by the TransPlex® WTA and Complete WTA2 kits are suitable for microarray target for expression analyses, and can be readily integrated
into existing NimbleGen workflows.
The REDExtract-N-Amp Plant PCR kit includes an inert loading dye in the ReadyMix for easy gel loading after amplification. This protocol provides a rapid protocol to extract plant genomic DNA for amplification using the optimized ReadyMix.
Protocol for high fidelity amplification of long PCR fragments up to 22kb from complex DNA mixtures and up to 40kb from simple DNA mixtures. Red dye allows direct loading of reaction on a gel. REDAccuTaq LA
Calculate the melting temperature (Tm) of oligonucleotides using theoretical method like the nearest neighbor or the basic method. The DNA Tm is the temperature at which 50% of the oligonucleotide is duplexed with its perfect complement and 50% is free
The GenomiPhi™ method of WGA from Cytiva uses Phi29 DNA polymerase, a highly processive enzyme with excellent strand-displacement activity, in combination with random-sequence hexamer primers (random hexamers) to amplify DNA in an isothermal process—a thermal cycler is not required.